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Movie Flourishes in the Jungle
* • f,r*y >2 'P' n > ar % jr: r<j*s ■ y. sv m « «ill ,- f H % <v AM 8 ■4 . US 3 WM <<*«* j ■*% ; J| '•j | ! I m in a jungle. The " Lou,is Klnematogruph' Is situated in Halmtil "xèw Guinea Every Saturday night a show is held and the laughter of ti heard for great distances. Testifying again to the popularity of the movies, here is saiages ran boj : 3,216,192,000 BUSHELS EXPECTED —INCREASE of more than 90,000,000. wheat production is less Winter and Spring Yields Estimated 180.000,000 Bushel* Lower Than 1919—More Oats. WASHINGTON.—The 1920 corn crop promises to be the largest in the history of the country by more than 90,009,000 bushels. A yield ol 3.216.192.000 bushels, compared with the previous record production of 3, 124.746.000 bushels in 1912, is fore cast by the department of agriculture trom a condition of 89.1 on October 1. The yield would exceed that of last year by practically 300,000,000 bushels. Kansas, Nebraska and Missouri will contribute practically all of the in crease. Spring wheat is threshing out poor er than had been forecast because damage, principally front rust, had proved greater than anticipated. The yield is etsimated at 19,000,000 bush els less titan was forecast a month i(o, this loss reducing the combined winter and spring wheat yield to 750,7 48,000 bushels, about 180,000,000 bushels below -the big crop of last year. Threshing of oats confirm the earl ier forecast, the indicated yield being 1.44.362.000 bushels, almost 200,000,000 bushels more than alst year's yield. A bountiful crop of potatoes also was forecast, the yield being esti mated at 414,986,000 bushels, an in crease of 2,053,000 bushels since September. A Wasihngton State Wheat Crop. Preliminary estimates place the »heat crop of Washington at 36,104, «00 bushels a scompared with 40,100, 000 bushels in 1919. Of the 1920 crop 18,098,000 bushels are winter wheat. In 1919 there were 19,800,000 bushels of winter wheat and 20,300, 000 bushels of sprlilg wheat. 70000 Bales of Cotton Burn. CAMERON, Texas.—Loss estimated i at $1,900,000 was the toll taken by 1 lire Sunday, which detsroyed 70,000 bales of cotton and the compress and warehouses of the Cameron Cotton I'rcss company. Officials said they believed tlie fire was of incendiary origin. Franklin D. Roosevelt Is Notified j I * V; i K / * V t. ' r K V* 1 A $ 6 4. ' m r ' y 4 .ii? * -■ P j following the Franklin D. Roosevelt delivering his speech (if acceptance boilflcatlon of his nomination us candidate for vice president of the Demo ."■«tie party, at the home at Poughkeepsie^ N. X. : lia : ! or IP ; j 8 I : HUNDREDS OF PEOPLE HOME- j 01 LESS'AND PROPERTY LOSS OVER A MILLION. TWO PERSONS BADLY BURNED Flames Sweeping Douglass County— Crops Are Total Loss—Only Rain Can Stop Further Damage—Wind High. SUPERIOR, have been. seriously dreds are homeless and property val ued at more than a million dollars Wis.—Two persons burned, hun lias been destroyed in the foerst fires which are sweeping Douglas county. Score sof farms have been wiped out and crops valued at more than $300, 090 are a total loss. „ . . . . Only rain can remove the haaurd A high wind would bring a holocaust which might rival that ot October 12. i 1918, in northern Minnesota. PACIFIC LOGGING MEN ELECT San Francisco to Be the Next Place of Convention. VANCOUVER. B. C.—The 1921 con vention of the Pacific Logging con gress will be held at San Francisco. These officers were elected: Presi dent George W. Johnson. Seattle; j vice president, James O Hearn, Mount ' Vernon, Wash.; secretary, George M. Cornwall, Portland; executive com- ' mittee, P. A. Wilson, (»Irtish CoUtm- : bia; Kenneth Ross, Montana; Thomas j ' i [ Washington; T. E. T. P. Jones, Idaho, and ! Murray, California; W. R. Holland, Oregon. Armistice Not Signed Yet. RIGA.—Polish and Russian soviet delegates engaged in negotiations looking to an armistice and a peace treaty adjourned Saturday without signing the armitsice. No date was set for tlie next meeting. Woman's Relief Corps Home Burns. SAN JOSE, Cal.—Fire Sunday de stroyed the Woman's Relief Corps home for aged widows of civil war Evergreen, near here. veterans at with an estimated loss of $30,000. i 1 One War Over. RIGA.— Miiltury operations between Roles and Lithuanians have ceased. Ears with laps over the edge indi love for children. cate a ! 105,683,108 PEOPLE OUTLYING POSSESSIONS NOT IN CLUDED IN FIGURES_ . FARMS INCREASE. If I NEARLY 15 PER GENT£GAIN ' H I M|*ii Over 12 Million of Our People in Out lying Possessions—Alaska Re ports Not Received—Some States Mentioned. WASHINGTON. j lion of 1 ioë.tisiuos, The total popuia States is - by eontiuental United an increase of 13,710,842, of or 14.D per rent. This figure does i proximately 12,250,000 not inelude ap people living in the country's outlying possessions. The population of Alaska and the i total classed under the military and 8 service abroad are yet to lie j announced. i lia val There are in the United Slates 6. : -150.9118 farms, ! or 1.5 an increase of 98,490, |j! per relit over a total number |i ; recorded in 1910. the census bureau ; iinnounced recently. State Figures. Pennsylvania 8,720,159, increase 1, 5,048, or 13.8 per cent. Ohio 5,759,308, increase 99: j 20.8 per cent. Iowa 2,403,030, Increase 178,859, or 8 per cent Michigan 3.007,222. increase 857,049, I or 30.5 per cent. Nebraska 1,295,502, increase 103,288, : or 8.7 per cent. Minnesota 2,380,371. increase 310,003 or 15 per cent. St. Paul, Minn, (revised), 234.Ö80, increase 19,930, or 9.3 per cent. Detroit (revised), 993,078, Increase »27,912 or 113.3 per cent. Previously announced 993,739. The growth of the country's popu atlion wa snot expected to show so large a relative increase during the j 01 247. or oc last decade as during the previous decade ended with 1910 because of the almost complete stoppage of im migration during the world war and the heavy emigration during that period. With the outlying possessions, the ; v States in 1910 haU a popuia ltjon of 1(U Ur 487 These p08ses8i0Ils , i inc|uded Alaska , Hawaii, Dor to Rico. tlie Philippine islands, the Panama canal 7,one. Guam and Samoa, and the total of persons in tlie military and naval service abroad was added. With the announcement <d tlie country s total population, the bureau j of the census, under Director Sam L. ' Hogers, lias accomplished only a jinr " on ,,f ' ts Iremendoum task «hu t ' «'"• continue to occupy a huge tone : of statisticians and clerks for the be - j jer > " li ch the ' of the country provided in , i the constitution that a counting of the people should he made every 19 -years, lias been achieved. That oh [ ject was to obtain the total popuia lion in order that apporitionment of ! the „.embers of the house of repre- | sentatives may be made by congress. This year the population of the Vir gin isalnds of the United States, ac quired from Denmark, is included. ! fathers In 179 the number of représenta- j fixed at 65 each, repre lives was w . sent ing approximately 30,000 people. | | Tlie number has increased with each decade, based on census returns, until each of the present 435 members of the house represents approximately 211,877. The actual ratio of repre sentation varies from 80,293 m Ne vada to 228,027 in Washington. Ne vuda, Delaware, Wyoming and Ari- j zona, whose population were less than the number which would entitle them to one representative by apportion ment, were pat h given one under con de btltutioual provision that each state , shall have nt least one representative : ; In the house. TROOPS ARE TRAPPED IN IRISH AMBUSH - ! When Two Lorries Are Stopped—Captain IS Killed. Battle an Hour CORK.— Three military officers and I 2t) men riding In two lorries on patrol duty were ambushed Sunday night | near Newcestown. The men sprang ,1 (i.o ' out of the olrries and engaged tbe j attacking party in the darkness, ihe : commanding 1 Bandon mil- : itary barracks, was shot and died in * few minutes. Lieutenant Robert shot and probably fatally fight lasting more thun an hour. Captain Richardson, the naval datachment us a son was Two soldiers were badly known the attack- 1 according to a wounded. injured. As far as ing party tatement issued at Bandon barracks, outnumbered the military contin gent, suffered no casualties. Tlie lorries were commanded b> Major Ferclval, a member of the mil- | Itary force whech tried and convicted . Lord Mayor MacSkiney of Cork. | which, E far . Canada Business Disturbed. OTTAWA —High sugar prices, com the United States, and a I pared to , . ool market said to be "in a panic I by the livestock branch of the agri-' cultural department, is disturbing ; Canadian business circles. the ara ! m*D CARING FOR BREEDING DUCKS If Not Kept for Production of Market Eggs Fowls Should Be Given Grass Range. Breeding ducks. it' h it Kept fur flip I production of market eggs. should have •- if possible, alte ' H illM'vv !'JI 1 I hutrliing and l.o 1Y,) >»ll is i»\ or M|*ii rlnjrly -'ll °f 1 1' mit. tiy hrnu, 1 ii weight. enrn - 1'illT' part hr heat Ihm r. 1 part s por oont I.. mwu| ^l''o| per oont ml mit. Kivon* or twin» dally, with n if let'll of iniveil «rains ; mash my he made of 3 parts, 4 parts bran, heat tlotir, tliree - parts lm by measure, rnrn meal. ile -gn fourths part l.a*of sorap. and 2 parts of ■«Mi food, with a small amount •f ml sliell or mineral matter. Feed Pekin (lurks for eggs. grit begin ning a hont 1 irremher I, on I p mud of iiml. 1 pound of Imv grade flour rorn i 8 j i |j! |i Av MS! ; ■4(v 8 il i I* I***' m \ : '• e' Y : h-f*' >—^ , f ■% Illp er Pekin Ducks About Seven Weeks Old in Fattening Pen. oc middlings. 1 pound id' hrnn. 15 per cent of beef scrap, 15 per ''Put of veg etables or green feed, and some grit, feeding this mush twice daily, in the of morning and at night ; also giving 1 quart of mixed corn and when I to ev ery -'ll) ducks at noon when they are laying heavily. These laying râlions should he fed throughout the year to ; imiiitn Runners or (llI ,-ks kept princlpallv for the produc , iotl <l( - , J k „ t ( .ggs poultry special of In-.I any isls of tlie United States department of agriculture say. if the Indian Run ner ducks are not laying, they should be fed sparingly. All rations are by weight unless otherwise staled. Tlilr L. jinr t - ^ pu|e ttlllK a P'"« 1 fr "»< I» "• R«' Hie "hU'k in , h«"'hed early, and the next Is o keep of glowing so that they will read, 19 laying nialiir ty before the cornu ence- oh- »•'«" <"" f1 weatlicr. There is no I"'« 111 «" keeping a chicken Just alive, of ! wlicther lt is intended for laying stock | or for the - f ed" sl "'' lU1 be "Ye.cisc.l in feed- ty laying dm Its (Pekins) will eat about pi <tu a rts of moist mash at each meal. FEEDING FOWLS FOR PROFIT Early Hatched Chick Will Reach Lay ing Maturity Before Commence ment of Cold Season. gOtl. ing fowls Is that the chicks know less about wlint is good for them limit do The healthy chick Is a thing und wilf eat what is given It ; the digestive organs being weak are less able to dispose of ob re those of oid j the fowls, | | ll]nKrv of w fowls. Young chicks should lie fed a little Ne- nf |Jmp nnd often IK)U |try speelnl Ne- | n ntiitcd States department of Ari- j nfrrir . u i tljre sav . They should lie fed çnr)y in the morning and just before jn ' g |0 1uhJ nt n |j,| lt nn ,| ,,ot less con jectioiuihlo feed than Hum three times In tlie intervening pe'riod. For the flrst two weeks they , mny he fed thr ee meals of soft feed aad rwo ,, f |, 0 rd. mid after Hint age : two of soft and three of hard, less ; soft feed being fed us they grow old N'o more moistened soft feed er. should be given at one lime Ilian they ! will eat up clean. OBJECTS IN CULLING FLOCK Insures Feed for Best Layers and Saves Fowls Best Suited for Breeding Purposes. and I | Culling of tlie flock serves »wo pur (i.o ' post's ! First, it insures tliat tlie feed tbe j bP PonslllmMl by Hie belter produc ihe )ng hpns l | u ,,.,.|iy Increasing tlie profit. : Second, it makes it possible 1 those liest sillied for breeders, boili on mil- : account of their bettor production and in on account of their superior strength and vitality—qualities so layers if they arc to stand up under if heavy laying. to save tent ml to the seveie strain 1 Weeding out the poor liens gives those a left more room and a better chance. ESSENT |AJ_ pQR YARDED HENS b> mil- | . | . Grit and Oyster Shells Should Be Kept Before Fowls All the Time. Charcoal, chickens are kept in charcoal, grit Where the small bare yards, line and oyster shells should lie kept be ll of the time, anil cracked The bone com a I fnrp th ,. , . I or g rotl nd hone may be fed. agri-' )8 not ne( . e ssary for chickens th«» ; j, ave „ C on.| range. in a Queen of Roumania Visits Paris Y V * r a A ■ -1 $ fe L'Ok * > ■: * 'r ** i . t : ■ ■ [■ Y. ; NT*"" 4 f •'Vv, 1 si 1 ! \\ \ : n i \ : j* ; AV» I -•y* •f v J , i J k, ■Uftf *• 1 l », •' "V. f m K. y > :sj ^ *-tvs4v-r' •V. is» 2(s «si I . . v.v'Assy's; •A The tpiecn of Uouiiinniii lias shows Marslm outs for the ( flj nipir ga ecu visiting In Paris, and the photograph I'eliiin escorting her about the I'ershlng Htiiilluin, where try es were in progress. ill IDAHO NEWS PARAGRAPHS Recent Happenings in Thle State Given in Brief Item* for Busy Reader!. U. S. Commissioner Quits. OUOFINO.- C\ W. Merrill, who tins served as United Stktes commission-J er at Orofino for 17 years, has re tired to private life. in ( '°x, ; half year old son of Mr. | was killed re St. Maries Tot Killed by Log. ST MARIES.—Leo Vincent four and t and Mrs. ,1. L. Cox, 1 i cently by Iteing caught between two - logs while at play. to Teachers Meet. WALLACE. —The joint'institute of Shoshone, Kootenai. BonneC, Bonn dary and llenew.li counties opened here Monday for a five-day session, f. Approximately 6oo teachers attended. ( , of by Dean Hidings Goes East. UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO. MOS COW. Dean K. Ridings of the Uni versify of Idaho college of agriculture ! is on a three weeks' trip which will | take him as far ettHl as Springfield, j Mass., in the Interests of the agri-, cultural college and the Idaho experi ment station. I no ed" Cold Killed Half the Sheep. Sixty per cent of the range horses and 50 per cent of (lie sheep on the middle fork of tlie Salmon river dis trict in Idaho were killed last winter by tlie severity of the weather, accord ing to the state fielt and game war den, who has just returned from a tour of tlie district. Mill Lays Off 75 Men. COEUR D'ALENE.—The Coeur d'Alene Lumber company lias laid ff its night shift of 75 men because of less | ax lumber market. The yards have do become overstocked but the manage a ment believes it will not be long be is fore the mill is running full time again, ob oid of fed less Farm School Opened Monday. UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO, MOS COW.—There is every prospect that the university school of practical agri culture, which opened Monday, will have tlie largest enrollment in its his tory. Tuesday regular classes, both in the five months' course in agriculture and in the five months' special cream ery course begun. they feed age less old feed To Rid Thistles. Canada thistle can be smothered in from three to six weeks by flood ing, according to l'attl A. Wenger, formerly assistant Held agronomist of the University of Idaho extension di vision. tion and elimination by poisoning arc other methods of destruction of the thistle. they Starvation by clean eultiva and Wililamson Buys Farm. pur feed on and MOSCOW.—N. Williamson, who re cently sold tlie largest mercantile establishment in the I'alouse country to engage in forming and stock rais ing. has added the seventh farm to his holdings, son farm, just north of Moscow, and joining his Ennis Fallen farm, where lie winters his iter dof pure bred He paid $175 an acre. He bought the Kmer save shorthorns. Adopt Kootenai Levies. to COEUR D'ALENE.—-The county an ditor has prepared a list of tax levies for Kootenai county as made by tlie county commissioners for tax rolls. show a total of 21 mills; the city of: .918; Clear d'Alene district, .0048; Dalton high liayden like, .003. those tlie 1920 Tlie state and county levies Coeur d'Alene, highway way district .904; The liigliest municipal levy is for the village of Harrison, which is Shells .93625. in grit be bone Quits Live Stock Job. LEWISTON.—The board of direc tors of the Northwest Livestock as sociation announces the resignation ' President D. S. Wallace and the election of Dean E. J. hidings of the University of Idaho to fill his ttnex th«» of pired term. Mr. Wallace for many years has been among the strongest workers to rtlte. association. Hit withdrawal from the hitanl is due ti ill health and the pressure of otihef duties. Bank Robbery at Plummer. Pl.UMMKK. -|1 Kicking two girls ill the vault two unmasked banils iool ed Ute State bank here of $3190 id catih and escaped in an automobile The men entered the hank about 3 in the afternoon when Miss Myrl e Wynn, assistant cashier, was alone in the hank with Miss i£va Usury, employe of a hardware store, who wa „making a deposit, The girls' pre dicament was discovered by u woju an some time after the robbery aitd they were released by J. Moran, a former bank employe who knew t|ie Va "l t B There were few people to the toil, Ht "me, most of them Itavi tg f. 0 "*" j° Wor,ey attend tUe fa r | ( '' rl *< ra,ner ' c " h,c J; waH uwuy u 1,1 Miss Fynn wuh in charge. MONTANA LEADS IN 'daho Second With 42,102 Farms, an Increase of 36.7 Per Cent, FARM EXPANSION WASHINGTON.- Idaho Is the sec ond stale i utile nutioii in the rale of gricultural growtli for the |ast 10 years, according to perllniinary ligures announced by the census .bu reau. The stale has 42,102 farmtl In 1920, as against 30,807 in 1910, which is a gain of 11,302 or 36.7 per cent. Oregon has 50,188 farms in 1920, as against 45,502 in 3910. a gain of (686 larms or 10.3 per cent. Washington shows a growth from 56.192 in pio to 66,288 in 1920, an increase of 10, 096 farms or 18 per cent. Montana leads all the states in pro portionate gain, having 57,441 ferais now, as compared with 26,21 years ago, an increase of 31,227 liirms or 119.1 per cent. The total number of farms it) the United States in 1920 is 6,45!|),998, which is an increase of 98,496 or 1.5 per cent over 1910. The gain from 1900 to 1910 was 624,130 or 10.« per cent. its 10 Twenty Die in Train Wreclk. ROME.—Twenty persons werd kill ed and 30 others injured in a fecent collision in which the VenicetMilan express was involved. SAGE FROM PERSIA A Ü ill ii ■/* ! s '• 4 » .m i x\ •T V ||| of: û I Vy i V / t t / f B Fnxel, dlstingulsli l h > is visiting in America. Mlrzn Assadiilliiii ed Ferslun, Mll 'za Fasel is one of (lie most noted I scholars In liis country and is actively Interested in the movement Yor world' j j unity and peace led by Abtltil Balia, He was knighted by .he British gov eminent for important services. .